SS2 mounted under VMS Eve
[#Beginning of Shooting Data Section]Nikon D100 Focal Length: 20mmOptimize Image: Color Mode: Mode II (Adobe RGB)Long Exposure NR: Off2006/05/28 13:59:49.8Exposure Mode: ManualWhite Balance: CloudyTone Comp.: Less ContrastRAW (12-bit)Metering Mode: Multi-PatternAF Mode: ManualHue Adjustment: 0°Image Size: Large (3008 x 2000)1/60 sec - F/5.6Flash Sync Mode: Not AttachedSaturation: Exposure Comp.: -0.7 EVSharpening: NormalLens: 20mm F/2.8 DSensitivity: ISO 200Image Comment: [#End of Shooting Data Section]
A green chemistry breakthrough, unveiled today by IBM and Stanford University, could lead to new types of environmentally sustainable plastics. Pictured in the lab: IBM Researcher Jim Hedrick in San jose, California 08 March 2010.
Researchers have invented a technique that uses inexpensive paper to make "microfluidic" devices for rapid medical diagnostics and chemical analysis. To demonstrate the new concept, the researchers created paper strips containing arrays of dots dipped in luminol, a chemical that turns fluorescent blue when exposed to blood. Blood was then sprayed on the strips, showing the presence of hemoglobin. (Birck Nanotechnology Center, Purdue University)
Liquid Solar Cells/A glass slide treated with nanocrystals is next to a clean slide.
President Obama awarded nine eminent researchers as recipients of the National Medal of Science, and four inventors and one company as recipients of the National Medal of Technology and Innovation, the highest honors bestowed by the United States government on scientists, engineers, and inventors on at White House East Room ceremony October 7, 2009. Photos by Ryan K Morris
MATLAB Handle Graphics
Jason Heikenfeld and Shu Yang's research.